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Philipp Lamprecht

Email: philipp.lamprecht@ecipe.org

Office: +32 (0)2 289 1350 Mobile: +32 (0)487 181 243

Follow on: LinkedIn


Areas of Expertise: WTO and Globalization EU Trade Agreements Far-East Digital Economy

Philipp Lamprecht

Philipp Lamprecht is a Senior Economist at ECIPE.

He previously worked as an External Consultant to the OECD Trade and Agriculture Directorate, specifically on a project analyzing trade in services. Since 2014, he has worked as a full-time Consultant of the London School of Economics (LSE) on a variety of projects, including the Trade Sustainability Impact Assessment of the EU-Japan FTA negotiations for the European Commission (DG Trade), and a EuropeAid project on public procurement focusing on capacity building in the Caribbean region for the implementation of the EU-CARIFORUM Economic Partnership Agreement.

Before joining ECIPE, he has also worked as a Project Manager on the European Commission’s Public Procurement Initiative (PPI). Before that, he has worked on a number of consultancy projects in the field of trade for the International Trade Policy Unit of the LSE, for example for the International Trade Committee of the European Parliament on the impact assessment of the EU-South Korea Free Trade Agreement. He has gained work experience at the European Commission’s DG Trade in 2011, working with trade negotiators on EU-Japan economic and trade relations, in particular on the European Commission’s internal impact assessment report on the future of EU-Japan trade and economic relations.

He holds a PhD from the LSE with a specialization on International Political Economy. The PhD thesis, which he finished in 2014, lays a focus on economic diplomacy and bargaining power in international and multilateral trade negotiations. He holds a double master’s degree in International Relations from Sciences Po Paris and from the University of St. Gallen. He also studied Japanese Studies at the Kyoto University of Foreign Studies.

His research interests include economic diplomacy, international trade, World Trade Organization, EU trade policy, EU-Asia trade and economic relations, and digital economy.

  • New Globalization

    What is Wrong with the German Economy? The Case for Openness to Technology and Human Capital

    By: Philipp Lamprecht 

    Advanced economies like Germany need to focus more on attracting foreign high-skilled labour and become better at importing foreign technology and business models. This might not sit well with current thinking of economic sovereignty in Berlin, but it is a necessary step for improving technology-penetration, competitiveness and productivity. Supply of high-skilled labour is getting more difficult to obtain and the cost of generating and adopting new ideas is...

  • ECIPE Occasional Papers

    The Role of Trade Policy in Promoting Sustainable Agriculture

    By: Fredrik Erixon Philipp Lamprecht 

    There is now a long history of countries improving sustainability standards in most parts of the economy while at the same time pursuing the ambitions of rules-based international trade and economic integration with other countries. It is not surprising that countries at the vanguard of sustainability also tend to be the countries that are most open to trade. This Report looks closer at the interplay between the formulation of domestic standards and provisions...

  • ECIPE Bulletins

    Investment Openness in Europe: Investment Screening and Implications for EU-China Investment Relations

    By: Philipp Lamprecht Matthias Bauer 

    In the context of the proposal to establish an EU investment screening framework and the ongoing negotiations of the EU-China investment agreement, ECIPE in cooperation with the Mechanical Engineering Industry Association (VDMA) organised a discussion with stakeholders on the threats and opportunities of Chinese investments in European technology and European investments in China in September 2018. This bulletin is based on stakeholder opinions expressed during...

  • Five Freedoms

    Cooperation in Europe’s Digital Economy: How do Countries Position Themselves?

    By: Fredrik Erixon Philipp Lamprecht 

    Members of the European Union have different positions on matters of digital openness, and those differences typically reflect how the digital sector sit in national economies and the relative size of digital endowments. In this paper, we work with three groups of countries – digital managerialists, digital frontrunners, and digital convergers. These groups have gradually emerged over time and they think differently about the politics of reforms to open the...

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